articleˈɑr tɪ kəl
nonfictional prose forming an independent part of a publication
one of a class of artifacts
"an article of clothing"
article, clause (noun)
a separate section of a legal document (as a statute or contract or will)
(grammar) a determiner that may indicate the specificity of reference of a noun phrase
bind by a contract; especially for a training period
A part or segment of something joined to other parts, or, in combination, forming a structured set.
A story, report, or opinion piece in a newspaper, magazine, journal, internet etc.
A member of a group or class
A part of speech that indicates, specifies and limits a noun (a, an, or the in English). In some languages the article may appear as en ending (e.g. definite article in Swedish) or there may be none (e.g. Finnish, Estonian).
A section of a legal document, bylaws, etc.
A wench. A prime article. A handsome girl.
To study or train to become qualified, especially in the legal profession.
To bind by articles of apprenticeship.
An article is a word that is used with a noun to indicate the type of reference being made by the noun. Articles specify the grammatical definiteness of the noun, in some languages extending to volume or numerical scope. The articles in the English language are the and a/an, and some. 'An' and 'a' are modern forms of the Old English 'an', which in Anglian dialects was the number 'one' and survived into Modern Scots as the number 'ane'. Both 'on' and 'an' survived into Modern English, with 'one' used as the number and 'an' as an indefinite article. Traditionally in English, an article is usually considered to be a type of adjective. In some languages, articles are a special part of speech, which cannot easily be combined with other parts of speech. It is also possible for articles to be part of another part of speech category such as a determiner, an English part of speech category that combines articles and demonstratives. In languages that employ articles, every common noun, with some exceptions, is expressed with a certain definiteness, just as many languages express every noun with a certain grammatical number. Every noun must be accompanied by the article, if any, corresponding to its definiteness, and the lack of an article itself specifies a certain definiteness. This is in contrast to other adjectives and determiners, which are typically optional. This obligatory nature of articles makes them among the most common words in many languages—in English, for example, the most frequent word is the.
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